They made me kill thousands, but I only have one target now. The Radch are conquerors to be feared - resist and they'll turn you into a 'corpse soldier' - one of an army of dead prisoners animated by a warship's AI mind. Whole planets are conquered by their own people. The colossal warship... show more
They made me kill thousands, but I only have one target now. The Radch are conquerors to be feared - resist and they'll turn you into a 'corpse soldier' - one of an army of dead prisoners animated by a warship's AI mind. Whole planets are conquered by their own people. The colossal warship called The Justice of Toren has been destroyed - but one ship-possessed soldier has escaped the devastation. Used to controlling thousands of hands, thousands of mouths, The Justice now has only two hands, and one mouth with which to tell her tale. But one fragile, human body might just be enough to take revenge against those who destroyed her.
Publish date: October 1st 2013
Pages no: 432
Edition language: English
Series: Imperial Radch (#1)
Ancillary Justice by Ann Leckie “If you’re going to make a desperate, hopeless act of defiance you should make it a good one.” Given its many accolades, I thought it would be impossible for Ancillary Justice to live up to its reputation. It surpassed it.It's a little hard to describe Ancillary Jus...
I enjoyed Ancillary Justice quite a lot, although not as much as the hype made me think I would (which is, obviously, not the book's fault). The book follows Breq, a character who used to be the Justice of Toren, an enormous space warship with thousands of ancillaries, human bodies robbed of perso...
Author: Ann Leckie Rating: 3.5 stars Overall, not bad. The back and forth about gender was definitely confusing and I was never able to just let it go and enjoy the story like I wanted. I enjoyed the mystery and piecing it all together but I have to admit, I also wasn't a fan of the back and ...
I've been a science fiction addict since I learned to read and I've rarely read science fiction as breathtakingly good as "Ancillary Justice" by Ann Leckie. Clearly, I'm not alone in this view, "Ancilliary Justice" won just about every prize there is: Hugo Award for Best Novel (2014), Nebula Awar...
I do not have the energy to properly write a review, but I am so grateful for this book and how it explores gender. From the perspective of someone who is very into linguistics, and from the perspective of someone who is transgender and gay, this book is so amazing in how it touches on all of these ...
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